Beetles and Weevils

Eupholus geoffroyi

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Eupholus geoffroyi
Posted by Mindy Lighthipe on December 12, 2009 Full Size|

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1:31 AM on April 27, 2010 
Most underwing moths are active at night, and spend the day resting upside down with their wings aicp test open against the bark of trees or stumps. The exposed forewings of underwings provide marvelous ardms test camouflage, blending into the background on which the moth rests. Experiments have shown that underwings will select tree barks that increase their degree of camouflage. For example, the white underwing often rests on the bark of white birch trees while the blackish asvab test wayward nymph typically rests on dark tree trunks or blackened stumps. When a bird or other potential predator disturbs a camouflaged underwing moth, the sudden, brilliant flash of color when the moth takes off may momentarily startle or confuse the predator, allowing the moth cahsee test an extra moment to escape. The bright hindwing colors may also deflect an attack away from the moth's body, resulting in wing damage but not death. During the summer, the female underwing deposits her eggs one at a time, or in small clusters, into tree bark crevices. Underwings commonly deposit their eggs on willows, poplars, walnuts, hickories, apple, and cherry trees.